The MC of the Information Age has arrivedINFORM THE NATION! Websight enters the virtual reality of the hip-hop world armed with knowledge, skill and determination. Web's knowledge of the good, bad, and ugly aspects of living in the New World Order is evident in his thought provoking lyrics. Roll through Buckhead/.See millionaire homes/Built with free labor/Centuries we were owned Thousand of fans have witnessed his skillful delivery of potent rhymes and versatile beats. Determined to express himself to the masses, Websight is definitely prepared to download verbal shots to global domes.
Having a lifelong desire to become an entrepreneur, it is no surprise that Web is currently set to release a full length CD tentatively titled, Sacrifice 4 Life. Atlanta's local music scene has been a proving ground for Web, who has performed at several venues including Sweet Auburn Street Festival and Black College Spring Break. At this stage of the game, Websight wants to reach out to as many listeners as possible. In the tradition of MC-ing, moving the crowd, Websight publishes a newsletter entitled BRL: Beats, Rhymes and Life. BRL is a paper and email based bimonthly publication with a mission to raise the bar on what is typically defined as hip-hop culture. BRL is available in select locations in the Atlanta area, or subscribe by visiting http://groups.yahoo.com/group/beatsrhymeslife and entering a receiving email address.
One way or another, Websight will become a buzzword in the 21st century. Websight, the MC, is an expressionist identifying and positioning his fan base. Websight, the business visionary, is an innovator seeking to connect listeners, artists, and music industry professionals in ways that are mutually beneficial. Dubulyou Unlimited is Web's media company whose sights are set on fostering institutions through the medium of hip-hop. Yes ladies and gentlemen, there surely is a method to the madness. Pushing on with intelligence and creativity, Web will continue to thrive and become a force in the industry. Your entertainment venture will benefit from a link with Websight.
Contact Info: Dubulyou Unlimited PO Box 550922 Atlanta, GA 30355 (404)667-5219 email@example.com
BRL: Beats, Rhymes and Life http://groups.yahoo.com/group/beatsrhymeslife
TO JOIN THE DUBULYOU PRODUCTIONS MAILING LIST: Send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thoughts from Websight...
On my 13th birthday, August 11, 1988, I set the first foot forward on a remarkable journey that has taught me so much about myself. It was on this day that I gained the desire to be an MC, the desire to unite beats and rhymes in holy matrimony till death do us part. This realization is similar to any remarkable moment in one's life. I still have the same fire in my eyes, never to be extinguished! If anything, my goals and plans have gained focus. I compare my hip hop connection to the sun. On a sunny day, you feel its radiant rays all around you. You feel this connection on levels that only the cells in your body can comprehend. Now take that sun and focus it through a magnifying glass. Aim that glass towards the nearest ant. On August 11, I was that ant gettin' lit up by hip hop.
I was watching Rap City (when Chris Thomas was the mayor) and Big Daddy Kane's Ain't No Half Steppin' video came on. As I was watched the video, a presence came over me that I cannot describe. It was more like an urge. An urge to pick up a pen and the nearest piece of paper (a stick up note I believe). Then I began to write my first rhyme: S-M-O-O to the T-H Deliverer of rhymes /That make MC's ache Hittin' like an earthquake/Unexpectedly When I catch a glimpse/Of the M-I-C
From that point on, I was hooked like heroin. I went through mad notebooks. I believe that I wrote over 200 rhymes from 1988-92. I still have those rhymes at home. I read them when I need inspiration and encouragement to push on. Everything was rosy, but as I got older and approached graduation from high school, I began to feel that my desire was just a fantasy. As a young intelligent black male, many people were encouraging me to concentrate on going to college, getting a good job, etc. You know, that good ole piece of America's Apple Pie, or as many have discovered, America's Ample Lies. Thinking that this was the best route to take towards success, I regrettably gave up rhymes and laid down the mic. I felt like Michael Jordan after retirement # 1.
This denial of self continued through college. I choose to attend Morehouse College because it is an exceptional institution. Subconsciously, I also wanted to come to Atlanta somehow knowing that I could be successful in such an opportunistic city. With Morehouse being the only African American male institution in the world, I expected more from my experiences there. I thought that every brother and every educator would be so conscious and so willing to help us change this crazy system. In actuality, it seemed that they were teaching us how to sustain it. That's some whole other stuff that I won't go into right now.
During my junior year, I began to rekindle my MC ability. Many friends encouraged me, saying that I had talent and should pursue music, but I really didn't believe them until I saw it for myself. I took a friend to an audition and he urged me to audition as well. Even though I wasn't prepared, I thought that the outcome would determine my future one way or the other. I audition and kicked a freestyle. If you have ever rhymed you really understand what a FREEstyle is. To me, it is nothing short of divine intervention, the utmost efficiency of brain power. It requires combining the present and the future harmoniously, and it also has to coincide within a musical and rhythmic frame. I impressed the promoters so much, that I was given a spot in the upcoming concert. I was an MC again.
Since that day, I can say that pursuing hip hop has had an impact on most decisions in my life. I am comfortable with this dynamic. I could not imagine living any other way. I feel that the man upstairs has a plan for me, and I have faith that the actions I take will allow me achieve my goal, to master the powerful medium of hip hop through knowledge skill and determination. I believe that this is The Most High's plan for me, unless Bobby Bouchet's mother was right, Hip Hop is the devil! I don't think so. In its essence, it is truly divine.
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